Most of us have a rational fear of saltwater crocodiles in the Northern Territory, and with numbers exploding to more than 100,000 since culling ceased in the 1970's, rightly so.
But that hasn't stopped people swimming in known crocodile infested areas across the Top End.
Katherine's parks and wildlife rangers dedicate large chunks of their time to educating a new generation of Crocwise kids, and often take their larger, placid catches to schools.
But their reach is limited - they can't get to every student at every school.
Last month, the NT Government launched an updated Be Crocwise Teaching and Learning Resource Kit for Top End teachers to help them educate students about crocodile safety.
Geared towards primary and middle year students, the lessons can be passed on without a member of the Be Crocwise team there to help promote crocodile safety through simple behavioural changes.
Minister for Tourism, Sport and Culture, Lauren Moss said the resources help to educate the community on how to co-exist in an environment with crocodiles.
"By being Crocwise and following a few simple principles around personal safety, locals and visitors can continue to enjoy camping and adventures in our Top End parks, reserves and waterways," she said.
"The Teaching and Learning Resource Kit will keep Top End parents, teachers, students and the broader community stay informed about crocodile safety in the Northern Territory."
The resources include a suggested lesson plan and classroom activities, discussion topics, assignments, role plays, tasks, data, maps, signs and pictures, Be Crocwise Community Engagement Manager, Tim Porter said.
"This new Teaching and Learning Resource Kit will be a valuable source of information for schools and help them teach pupils how to Be Crocwise," he said.
"This will help us deliver the Be Crocwise message to more children than ever before, and improve their awareness around crocodiles."
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